Minister of Health Guillermo Gonzalez of Nicaragua

Gonzalez was a regular contributor to Facts for Faith magazine produced by Reasons to Believe, an old earth creationist group.
Although no mention of Gonzalez was made in these petitions, two years later at the time of his denial of tenure, The Waterloo-Cedar Falls Courier called Gonzalez "the unnamed target" of the ISU petition.
Gonzalez was not well-known as an ID advocate to most faculty even at ISU.
The Chronicle observed that Gonzalez had no major grants during his seven years at ISU, had published no significant research during that time and had only one graduate student finish a dissertation.
In late 2007, Gonzalez accepted a non-tenure track position to head the astronomy program at Grove City College in Pennsylvania starting in fall semester 2008.
Expelled claims that Iowa State University astronomy professor Guillermo Gonzalez was denied tenure because of his views on intelligent design.
Gonzalez said he does not have any grants through NASA or the National Science Foundation, the two agencies that would normally support his research.
Gonzalez had a very successful postdoc with a good research group, and that carried over to his first faculty appointment at University of Washington, where he continued to collaborate with his old colleagues from his Ph.
Of course, Gonzalez is free to disagree with the position of the American Astronomical Society, and does so when he insists in Expelled that The questions that I ask in my Intelligent Design research are perfectly legitimate scientific questions.
Gonzalez is eminently qualified for the promotion according to your guidelines of excellence in scholarship and exhibiting a potential for national distinction.
Guillermo Gonzalez was awarded a prestigious grant from the Templeton Foundation to write The Privileged Planet as part of his official duties at ISU.
Gonzalez has received outside funding for his work including grants from NASA, the Templeton Foundation and the Discovery Institute.
Gonzalez was denied tenure for his personal conviction.
research society) and the National Science Foundation.
stellar evolution through the use of spectroscopic observations.
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Gonzalez has exceeded his own department’s standard for “excellence” in research by more than 350.
Professor of Astronomy at Iowa State University, He received his Ph.
and Cerro Tololo Interamerican Observatory.
How much more do you need? Most of the arguments I've seen against those who claim "bias" are that we don't really know why Gonzalez was denied tenure.
Gonzalez was not showing the judgment and behavior of a good scientist, and that's not the kind of person you want as a permanent member of a science faculty.
Prof Gerard Harbison has done an investigation and was unable to come up with any evidence that Gonzalez had received grant money from the NSF or from any other source.
Guillermo Gonzalez is an astronomer and a professor at Iowa State University.
Gonzalez was denied tenure despite the fact that he had had 68 peer-reviewed science articles published, 25 of which were written since he joined the university in 2001, and that his research had been mentioned in prestigious publications such as Scientific American (note: Scientific American is a science magazine, and should not be confused with a science journal.
Iowa State has sponsored $22,661 in outside grant money for Gonzalez since July 2001, records show.
Gonzalez was interviewed alongside fellow astronomer Jay Wesley Richards on the topic of evidence of the universe's design by Lee Strobel in Strobel's book The Case for a Creator.
To nudge your memory, Guillermo Gonzalez is the Discovery Institute fellow who was working as an assistant professor of astronomy at Iowa State University; he was recently denied tenure there and is protesting the decision.
Gonzalez knew other astronomers were voicing criticisms like that well before his tenure review; other academics know that there are only two possible responses to it.
I've asked several places if Gonzalez has one, and come up blank.
Do we know at what level in the interminable process Gonzalez was first recommended for denial? If his own department did not, in fact, want him, then he should shut up and move on.
Gonzalez said he submitted 68, of which 25 have been written since he arrived at ISU in 2001.
I was surprised to hear that my tenure was denied at any level, but I was disappointed that the president at the end denied me," Gonzalez said during a telephone interview with The Tribune Friday.
Guillermo Gonzalez is an Associate Professor of Physics at Grove City College.
Gonzalez has extensive experience in observing and analyzing data from ground-based observatories, including work at McDonald Observatory, Apache Point Observatory and Cerro Tololo Interamerican Observatory.
Gonzalez has also published nearly 70 articles in refereed astronomy and astrophysical journals including The Astrophysical Journal, The Astronomical Journal, Astronomy and Astrophysics, Icarus and Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society.
Guillermo Gonzalez is an Assistant Professor of Astronomy at Iowa State University (ISU.
Gonzalez has also made novel contributions by developing the idea of the moon as “Earth’s lunar attic,” where the moon may serve as a repository for meteorites that came originally from earth or other nearby planets.
Gonzalez had never introduced intelligent design into his classes, Avalos helped spearhead a faculty petition urging “all faculty” at ISU to “uphold the integrity of our university” by “reject efforts to portray Intelligent Design as science.
Avalos later conceded to a local newspaper that Gonzalez was the key motive for the petition.
Gonzalez came in the spring of 2007 when ISU President Gregory Geoffroy denied Dr.
Guillermo Gonzalez is an astronomer who thinks Intelligent Design creationism is a scientific theory.
and Physics at Iowa State University.
Advocates for Gonzalez said in a release distributed Tuesday that they will hold a news conference at 11 a.
Guillermo Gonzalez has also published over sixty articles in professional astronomy and astrophysical journals including Astronomy and Astrophysics, Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society, Astrophysical Journal and Solar Physics.
Rossis implication is that Professor Gonzalez was denied tenure because he didn’t receive enough grant money.
Clearly, it is incredible to believe that Gonzalez was objectively less qualified than the 91% of ISU faculty applying for tenure in 2007 who were approved.
This is a less-than-stellar (pardon the pun) record for someone who is up for tenure *in Astronomy* (Luskins comparison with other, non-Astronomy faculty at ISU who were up for tenure at the same time as Gonzalez is disingenuous, since norms vary from field to field.
Moreover, the grant money brought in by Gonzalez was lacking, both in amount and sustainability.
Especially when it comes to lurking ID websites with something to prove! If you read the link provided by russ, he shows that Gonzalez had funding from NASA As for how much money is expected to be received to keep tenure, I will ask actual professors of astronomy at NAU tomorrow.